The larger of the two Martian Moons, Phobos, may break apart and become a ring around the Red Planet, a new study found.
Attraction to someone can tear you apart, metaphorically, but if you’re the Martian moon Phobos, attraction can tear you apart – literally.
Just like predicted, astronomers observed a flare ejected out of a black hole… but they don’t know exactly why.
NASA figured out how Mars transformed from a lush environment to a red desert.
Saturn’s moon Titan has some odd similarities to Earth: it has clouds, lakes and rain, except they’re made of methane and ethane.
It’s something no human has ever seen before: as a star reaches its terminal phase, it blows up the system around it.
Where are all the Earth-like planets? Well, they haven’t formed yet!
NASA’s Cassini probe recently observed mysterious, huge amounts of plasma on the fringes of Saturn’s magnetic field; surprisingly, they were shooting hundreds of thousands of kilometers inward.
That’s what I call fatal attraction: two supermassive black holes are “dancing”, drawn together by each other’s humongous gravitational attraction, set for a collision that will likely send ripples through the very fabric of space-time.
The gargantuan cluster is 9.8 billion light years away from us, houses at least 27 galaxies and has a combined mass equal to 400 trillion Suns.